References, Glossary & Resources

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References, Glossary & ResourcesReferences, Glossary& ResourcesJuvenile Justice Guide Book for Legislators

References, Glossary & ResourcesReferencesIntroductionReferencesBender, V.; M. King; and P. Torbet. Advancing Accountability:Moving Toward Victim Restoration. Pittsburgh, Pa.: NationalCenter for Juvenile Justice, 2006.The Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention Committeeof The Pennsylvania Commission on Crime and Delinquency.Mission and Guiding Principles for Pennsylvania’s Juvenile JusticeSystem. Harrisburg, Pa.: Pennsylvania Commission on Crime andDelinquency, 2004.Torbet, P. Advancing Community Protection: A White Paper forPennsylvania. Pittsburgh, Pa.: National Center for JuvenileJustice, 2008.Torbet, P., and D. Thomas. Advancing Competency Development:A White Paper for Pennsylvania. Pittsburgh, Pa.: National Centerfor Juvenile Justice, 2005.Case LawGraham v. Florida, 560 U.S. (2010).Roper v. Simmons, 543 U.S. 551 (2005).StatutesColo. Rev. Stat. §22-2-139, §22-32-138, §22-2-409 (2010)Conn. Gen. Stat. §51-10c (2008)Ill. Rev. Stat. ch. 23, §50-17a-9 (2010)Ill. Rev. Stat. ch. 65, §11-5-9 (2008)Ill. Rev. Stat. ch. 705, §5-415, §5-501 (2008)Iowa Code §2.56 (2008)La. Children’s Code Ann. art. 320, 321, 809 (West 2010)La. Rev. Stat. Ann. §17:233 (West 2008)Me. Rev. Stat. Ann. tit. 4, §1801 (2008)Miss. Code Ann. §43-21-201 (2009)Mont. Code Ann. §41-5-333 (2009)Neb. Rev. Stat. §28-416, §29-2258, §29-2269 (2010)N.D. Cent. Code §27-20-26 (2009)Tenn. Code Ann. §37-1-126 (2008)Adolescent Development & CompetencyReferencesBureau of Justice Statistics. Sexual Victimization in JuvenileFacilities Reported By Youth, 2008-09 (NCJ 228416).Washington, D.C.: BJS, January 2010.The Campaign for Youth Justice. The Consequences Aren’t Minor:The Impact of Trying Youth as Adults and Strategies for Reform.Washington, D.C.: Campaign for Youth Justice, March 2007.Coalition for Juvenile Justice Emerging Concepts Brief. WhatAre the Implications of Adolescent Brain Development for JuvenileJustice? PowerPoint presentation made by Coalition for JuvenileJustice, Washington, D.C.: CJJ 2006: e 462.pdfFlorida State University. Juvenile Life Without Parole for NonHomicide Offenses: Florida Compared to Nation. Tallahassee: FSU,Sept. 14, 2009.Justice Policy Institute. The Accelerating Pace of Juvenile JusticeReform. Washington, D.C.: JPI, 2007.MacArthur Foundation Research Network on AdolescentDevelopment and Juvenile Justice. Issue Brief #1: AdolescentLegal Competence in Court. Philadelphia: MFRN, 2006.MacArthur Foundation Research Network on AdolescentDevelopment and Juvenile Justice. Issue Brief #2: CreatingTurning Points for Serious Adolescent Offenders: Research inPathways to Desistance. Philadelphia: MFRN, 2006.MacArthur Foundation Research Network on AdolescentDevelopment and Juvenile Justice. Issue Brief #3: Less Guilty byReason of Adolescence. Philadelphia: MFRN, 2006.MacArthur Foundation Research Network on AdolescentDevelopment and Juvenile Justice. Issue Brief #4: AssessingJuvenile Psychopathy: Developmental and Legal Implications.Philadelphia: MFRN, 2006.MacArthur Foundation Research Network on AdolescentDevelopment and Juvenile Justice. Issue Brief #5: The ChangingBorders of Juvenile Justice: Transfer of Adolescents to the AdultCriminal Court. Philadelphia: MFRN, 2006.National Center for Juvenile Justice. Juvenile Court Statistics2006-2007. Washington, D.C.: NCJJ, March 2010.National Center for Juvenile Justice and Models for Change.Different from Adults: An Updated Analysis of Juvenile Transferand Blended Sentencing Laws, With Recommendations for Reform.Pittsburgh: NCJJ, November 2008.Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention. StatisticalBriefing Book: Juvenile Population Characteristics. Washington, D.C.:OJJDP, asp.The University of Texas at Austin, LBJ School of Public Affairs.From Time Out to Hard Time. Austin, UTA, 2009.Scott, Elizabeth and S. Steinberg, The Future of Children: JuvenileJustice. Adolescent Development and the Regulation of Youth Crime18, no. 2 (Fall 2008).Case LawAtkins v. Virginia, 536 U.S. 304 (2002).Graham v. Florida, 560 U.S. (2010).2

Juvenile Justice Guide Book for LegislatorsKent v. United States, 383 U.S. 541 (1966).2009 Ark. Acts, Acts 1166, 1257.Roper v. Simmons, 543 U.S. 551 (2005).2009 Neb. Laws, L.B. #63.StatutesAriz. Rev. Stat. Ann. §13-501 (2010)StatutesColo. Rev. Stat. §§22-14-101 to -111, 22-82.3-101 to -110,28-3-1701 to -1704 (2011).Colo. Rev. Stat. §§18-1.3-407.5, 16-11-102.2, 18-1.3-104,18-1.3-401, 18-1.3-407 (2009)Conn. Gen. Stat. Ann. §10-198a (West 2011).Colo. Rev. Stat. §19-2-508 (3) (c) (2009)Hawaii Rev. Stat. §321-325 to -354 (2011).Colo. Rev. Stat. §19-2-517, §19-2-518 (2010)Ill. Ann. Stat. ch. 720, §5/12-6.4 (Smith-Hurd 2011).Conn. Gen. Stat. §46b-120 (2010)Iowa Code Ann. §216A.132 (West 2011).Ill. Rev. Stat. ch. 23, §17a-9 (2010)La. Child. Code Ann. art. 728(4) (West 2011).Me. Rev. Stat. Ann. tit. 17-A, §1259 (2008)La. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§14:92.2, 17:221, 17:233, 32:407, 32:414,32:431.1 (West 2011).Miss. Code Ann. § 43-21-157 (2009)Miss. Code Ann. § 43-21-151 (2010)Nev. Rev. Stat §62A.030, §62B.330 (2009)Nev. Rev. Stat §62B.390 (2009)Okla. Stat. tit. 10A, §§2-2-102, 2-5-206; tit. 21, § 1123 (2010)Tenn. Code Ann. § 40-35-106 (2010)Utah Code Ann. § 78A-7-106 (2010)Utah Code Ann. § 62A-7-201 (2010)Va. Code § 16.1-272, §§ 53.1-202.2, 53.1-202.3 (2009)Va. Code § 16.1-249, § 16.1-269.6 (2010)Delinquency Prevention & InterventionReferencesBaker, Myriam L.; Jane Nady Sigmom; and M. Elaine Nugent.“Truancy Reduction: Keeping Students in School.” JuvenileJustice Bulletin (OJJDP) (September 2001).Cal. Educ. Code §§48070.6, 52052.1 (West 2011).Center for Children’s Law and Policy. JJDPA Reauthorization.Washington, D.C.: CCLP, 2010.Greenwood, Peter. “Prevention and Intervention Programs forJuvenile Offenders.” Adolescent Development and the Regulationof Youth Crime 18, no. 2 (Fall 2008).Huizinga, David: Loeber, Rolf; Thornberry, Terrence; andCothern, Lynn. “Co-occurrence of Delinquency and OtherProblem Behavior.” OJJDP Juvenile Justice Bulletin (2000).Shader, Michael. Risk Factors for Delinquency: An Overview.Washington, D.C.: OJJDP (2001).Wasserman, Gail A., et al. “Risk and Protective Factors ofChild Delinquency.” Child Delinquency BulletinPublic Laws42 U.S.C.A. §§3796ee, 5601 et seq. (West 2011).2008 Ill. Laws, P.A. #095-0781.2008 S.C. Acts, Act #401.Minn. Stat. Ann. §§120A.30, 145.958 (West 2011).Mo. Ann. Stat. §§41.206 to .207 (Vernon 2011).N.C. Gen. Stat. §§14-50.15 to .25 (2010).Neb. Rev. Stat. §§43-245, 43-276, 79-209, 79-527, 81-1450(2010).Or. Rev. Stat. §339.925 (2011).Pa. Cons. Stat. Ann. tit. 24, §19-1901-C (Purdon 2011).Tenn. Code Ann. §49-6-3012 (2011).Tex. Gov’t Code Ann. §421.082 (Vernon 2011).Utah Code Ann. §§53A-11-106, 76-9-801 to -803,78A-6-1113 (2010).Wash. Rev. Code Ann. §9.94A.533 (2011).Indigent Defense, Counsel& Other Procedural IssuesReferencesAmerican Bar Association: Division of Legal Practice Section ofFamily Law. “America’s Children at Risk: A National Agenda forLegal Action.” Family Law Quarterly 27, no. 3 (Fall 1993): 433-446.ABA Standing Committee on Legal Aid and IndigentDefendants. Eight guidelines of public defense related toexcessive workloads. Washington, D.C.: ABA, 2009; d/legalservices/sclaid/defender/downloads/eight guidelines of public defense.authcheckdam.pdf.Center for Policy Alternatives. Juvenile Waiver of Counsel PolicySummary. Washington, D.C.: CPA, 2005; http://www.njdc.info/pdf/CPAWaiver.pdfMacArthur Foundation Research Network on AdolescentDevelopment and Juvenile Justice. Issue Brief #1: AdolescentLegal Competence in Court. Philadelphia: MFRN, ling, Robin Walker. Role of Juvenile Defense Counselin Delinquency Court. National Juvenile Defender Center.Washington, D.C.: NJDC, 2009.3

References, Glossary & ResourcesCase LawApplication of Gault, 387 U.S. 1 (1967).In the Interest of J.F.C., 660 P.2d 7 (1982)(In reference to Colo. R. Juv. P. 3).State ex rel. P.M.P., 975 A.2d 441 (N.J. 2009).StatutesAla. Code §15-12-2 (2009).Cal. Welf. & Inst. Code §634.Cal. Welf. & Inst. Code §709.Del. Fam. Ct. R. of Crim. P. 10.Fla. Stat. Ann. §27.52.Fla. Stat. Ann. §985.203(3).Fla. Stat. Ann. §985.19.Ga. Code Ann. §17-12-24.Ga. Code Ann. §17-12-1(c).Ga. Code Ann. §15-21A-6.Ind. Code Ann. §31-32-5-1.Iowa Code § Title VI Sub.5 232.11 (2009).Ky. Rev. Stat. §31.120.La. Child. Code art. 809.La. Child. Code art. 810.Mass. Gen. Laws. Ann. Ch. 261 §27A (2009).MI Rules MCR 6.937.Me. R. Crim. P. 44(b).N.C. Gen. Stat. §7B-2000 (2009).Tenn. Code. Ann. §37-1-126 (2009).Tex. Fam. Code § 51.10.Tex. Fam. Code § 51.102(B)(1)(A).Mental Health Needs of Juvenile OffendersReferencesDitton, Paula M. Mental Health Treatment of Inmate andProbationers. Washington, D.C.: Bureau of Justice Statistics, 1999.Grisso, Thomas, and V. Williams. What Do We Know About theMental Health Needs of Pennsylvania’s Youth in Juvenile Detention?Findings and Recommendation from the Mental Health Assessmentof Youth in Detention Project. Harrisburg, Pa.: Juvenile DetentionCenters Association of Pennsylvania, 2006.Karmradt, Bruce. “Wraparound Milwaukee: Serving Youth WithMental Health Needs.” Juvenile Justice - Youth With MentalHealth Disorders: Issues and Emerging Responses 7, no. 1 (2000):http://www.ncjrs.gov/html/ojjdp/jjjnl 2000 4/wrap.html.National Institute of Justice. 2000 Annual Report on Drug UseAmong Adult and Juvenile Arrestees, Arrestees Drug Abuse MonitoringProgram. Washington, D.C.: NIJ, 2003.National Juvenile Justice Network. 2007-2008 Advances inJuvenile Justice Reform. Washington, D.C.: NJJN, 2008.National Institutes of Mental Health. U.S. Department of Healthand Human Services, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.Washington, D.C.: NIMH, 2006.National Mental Health Association. Prevalence of MentalDisorders Among Children in the Juvenile Justice System. Alexandria,Va.: NMHA, 2006.Roberts, Albert R., and Kimberly Bender. “Overcoming Sisyphus:Effective Prediction of Mental Health Disorders and Recidivismamong Delinquents, Federal Probation.” Administrative Office ofthe U.S. Courts 70, no. 2 (2006), 1-4.Skowyra, Kathleen R., and Joseph J. Cocozza. “Blueprint forChange: A Comprehensive Model for the Identification andTreatment of Youth with Mental Health Needs in Contact withthe Juvenile Justice System National Center for Mental Healthand Juvenile Justice.” National Center for Mental Health andJuvenile Justice 7, no. 25 (2007): 55-56. Mental Health Screening with Juvenile Justice: TheNext Frontier, Models for Change, National Center for MentalHealth and Juvenile Justice, (2007)Skowyra, Kathleen R., and Susan Davidson Powell. JuvenileDiversion: Programs for Justice-Involved Youth with Mental HealthDisorders. Washington, D.C.: National Center for Mental Healthand Juvenile Justice, 2006.Grisso, Thomas. Clinical Evaluations for Juveniles’ Competencyto Stand Trial: A Guide for Legal Professionals. Sarasota, Fla.:Professional Resource Press, 2005.StatutesAriz. Rev. Stat. Ann. §8-291.02, §13-4505 (2010). Double Jeopardy: Adolescent Offenders withMental Disorders. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2004.Cal. Penal Code §1054.3 (West 2009). “Juveniles’ competence to stand trial: Acomparison of adolescents’ and adults capacities as trialdefendants.” Law and Human Behavior 27, no. 4 (2003): 333-63.Grisso, Thomas; G. Vincent; and D. Seagrave, Mental HealthScreening and Assessment in Juvenile Justice. New York:Guilford, 2005.California Welfare Institutions Code, §§ 1077, 1078 & 1755 (2000).Colo. Rev. Stat. §19-2-709.5, §19-2-906 (2008).Colorado Revised Statutes, §§16-8-201 – 205, 18-1.9-101 – 106,19-2-1302 – 1304.Colorado Revised Statutes, §§18-1.9-101- 106 (2004).Colo. Rev. Stat. §16-8.5 (2008).Colo. Rev. Stat. §18-1.9-103 (2008).Idaho Code § 20-211A.Ill. Rev. Stat. ch. 705, §5-401.5 (2010).4

Juvenile Justice Guide Book for LegislatorsLa. Rev. Stat. Ann. § 13:587.2(A) (West 2010).Minnesota Statute, Chapter 260B, § 157.Miss. Code Ann. §§ 43-21-201, 43-21-301, 43-21-321, 43-21605, 43-27-201 (2006).Nevada Revised Statutes Annotated, § 62.N.H. Rev. Stat. Ann. §§ 135:17, 604-A:2 (2010).N.D. Cent. Code § 5-01-08 (2007).Or. Rev. Stat. §471.430 (2007).Pa. Cons. Stat. tit. 42, §§6302, 6336.1, 6338, 6341(D) (2008).Tenn. Code Ann. §37-1-5 (2009).Tenn. Code Ann. §§16-22-113, 16-22-114(2009).Tex. Human Resources Code Ann. §§ 61.077, 61.0773,614.019 (Vernon 2009).Texas Human Resources Code, Title 10, Section 141.042(3).Virginia Code §§ 16.1-356, 358.Juvenile Justice Evaluation Center. Cost-Benefit Analysis forJuvenile Justice Programs. Washington. D.C.: OJJDP, 2002.McGuire, Kathy. Identifying Effective Programs ThroughLegislative Evaluation. Presentation at NCSL’s meeting,Opportunities for Working Families: A Leadership Forum forState Lawmakers. Florida Legislature Office of Program PolicyAnalysis and Government Accountability, 2009; df.Redepoly Illinois Oversight Board. Redeploy Illinois AnnualReport Implementation and Impact. Springfield, Ill.: RIOB, 2007. Redeploy Illinois Annual Report to the Governorand General Assembly. Springfield,Ill.: RIOB , 2010.Small, S.A.; A.J. Reynolds; C. O’Connor; and S.M. Cooney.What Works, Wisconsin: What science tells us about cost-effectiveprograms for juvenile delinquency prevention. Madison, Wis.:University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2005.West Virginia Code § 49-5-13a; § 49-520; § 49-5D-3.Wash. Rev. Code Ann. § 13.40.0357 (2008).Reentry/AftercareCost-Benefit Analysis ofReferencesAltschuler, David M., and Rachel Brash. “Adolescent and TeenageOffenders Confronting the Challenges & Opportunities ofReentry.” Youth Violence and Juvenile Justice 2, no. 1 (January 2004).Juvenile Justice ProgramsReferencesAos, Steve, and Elizabeth Drake. Fight Crime and Save Money:Development of an Investment Tool for States to Study Sentencingand Corrections Public Policy Options. Olympia: WashingtonState Institute for Public Policy, 2010. WSIPP’s Benefit-Cost Tool for States: ExaminingPolicy Options in Sentencing and Corrections. Olympia:Washington State Institute for Public Policy, 2010.Aos, Steve; Marna Miller; and Elizabeth Drake. Evidence-BasedPublic Policy Options to Reduce Future Prison Construction,Criminal Justice Costs, and Crime Rates. Olympia: WashingtonState Institute for Public Policy, 2006.Aos, Steve. Return on (Taxpayer) Investment: Evidence-BasedOptions to Improve Statewide Outcomes—Update for theLegislature. Olympia: Washington State Institute for PublicPolicy, 2010.Chiu, Tina, and Senator Karen Fraser. Webinar: Introduction toCost-Benefit Analysis (CBA) and Justice Policy for State Legislators.New York, N.Y.: The Vera Institute of Justice, 2010.Drake, Elizabeth K.; Steve Aos; and Marna G. Miller. EvidenceBased Public Policy Options to Reduce Crime and Criminal JusticeCosts: Implications in Washington State. Olympia: WashingtonState Institute for Public Policy, 2009.Jones, Damon; Brian K. Bumbarger; Mark T. Greenberg; PeterGreenwood; and Sandee Kyler. The Economic Return on PCCD’sInvestment in Research-based Programs: A Cost-Benefit Assessmentof Delinquency Prevention in Pennsylvania. University Park, Pa.,The Prevention Research Center for the Promotion of HumanDevelopment: The Pennsylvania State University, 2008.The Annie E. Casey Foundation. Juvenile Detention AlternativesInitiative. Baltimore: AECF, 2010.Gies, Steve V. “Aftercare Services.” OJJDP Juvenile JusticeBulletin (September 2003).The John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation. Modelsfor Change. “Aftercare” (Place: Publisher, 2010); ange/Aftercare.html?tab issues. Justice Policy Institute “The Accelerating Paceof Juvenile Justice Reform.” Chicago and Washington, D.C.:Models for Change/Justice Policy Institute, 2007.Lattimore, Pamela K., and Christy A. Visher. The Multi-siteEvaluation of SVORI: Summary and Synthesis. Research TrianglePark, N.C., and Newark, Del.: RTI International and Universityof Delaware/The Urban Institute, 2009.Mears, Daniel P., and Jeremy Travis. The Dimensions, Pathways,and Consequences of Youth Reentry. Washington, D.C.: UrbanInstitute Justice Policy Center, 2004.National Juvenile Justice Network. New Research ShowsCommunity-Based Alternatives as Effective as InstitutionalPlacements for Curbing Re-arrest in Youth with Serious Offenses.Washington, D.C.: NJJN, 2010; www.njjn.org.National Reentry Resource Center. “Juveniles” (2010), s/juveniles.5

References, Glossary & ResourcesNellis, Ashley, and Richard Hooks Wayman. Back on Track:Supporting Youth Reentry from Out-of-Home Placement to theCommunity. Washington, D.C.: National Juvenile Justice andDelinquency Prevention Coalition, 2009.Roy-Stevens, Cora. “Overcoming Barriers to School Reentry.”OJJDP Fact Sheet, #03. (Place: Publisher, October 2004).Snyder, Howard N. “An Empirical Portrait of the Youth ReentryPopulation.” Youth Violence and Juvenile Justice 2, no. 1(January 2004).Snyder, Howard N., and Melissa Sickmund. Juvenile Offendersand Victims: 2006 National Report. Washington, D.C.: U.S.Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office ofJuvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, 2006.State of Pennsylvania, Joint Policy Statement on Aftercare.Place:Publisher, Jan. 1, 2005; http://www.modelsfor change.net/publications/153.Steinberg, Laurence; He Len Chung; and Michelle Little.“Reentry of Young Offenders from the Justice System: ADevelopmental Perspective.” Youth Violence and Juvenile Justice2, no. 1 (January 2004).U.S. Department of Justice. Office of Juvenile Justice andDelinquency Prevention. “OJJDP Model Programs Guide:Aftercare.” (Washington, D.C.: OJJDP, 2010); iebush, Richard G., et al. Implementation and OutcomeEvaluation of the Intensive Aftercare Program. Washington, D.C.:National Council on Crime and Delinquency, 2005.StatutesCal. Gov’t Code §30061 (West 2011).Ill. Ann. Stat. ch. 720, §5/3-3-5 (Smith-Hurd 2011).Md. Corr. Servs. Code Ann. §2-501 (2010).N.H. Chaptered Law 235 (2008).Tex. Hum. Res. Code Ann. §141.024 (Vernon 2011).Medicaid for Juvenile JusticeInvolved ChildrenReferencesBazelon Center for Mental Health and the Law. MedicaidCoverage of School-Based Mental Health Services. Washington,D.C.: Judge David L. Bazelon Center for Mental Health Law,August 2008; ms/17628.pdf.Belnap, Dan. “A Medicaid Primer for Juvenile Justice Officials.”State Health Policy Briefing 2, no. 6. Portland, Maine: NationalAcademy for State Health Policy, April 2008.Breshears, Jennifer, and Megan Foreman. “Covering Kids.”State Legislatures (June 2009).6Clark, Karen, and S. Gehshan. Meeting the Health Needs ofYouth Involved in the Juvenile Justice System. Washington, D.C.:National Academy for State Health Policy, September 2006.Courtney, Mark; S. Terao; and N. Bost. Midwest Evaluation ofthe Adult Functioning of Former Foster Youth: Conditions of YouthPreparing to Leave State Care. Chicago: Chapin Hall Center forChildren at the University of Chicago, 2004.Cocozza, Joseph, and J. Shufelt. Juvenile Mental Health Courts:An Emerging Strategy. New York: National Center for MentalHealth and Juvenile Justice, June 2006. Youth with Mental Health Disorders in theJuvenile Justice System: Results from a Multi-State PrevalenceStudy. New York: National Center for Mental Health andJuvenile Justice, June 2006.Dailard, Cynthia, and C. Richardson. “Teenagers’ Access toConfidential Reproductive Health Services” The GuttmacherReport on Public Policy 8, no. 4. Washington, D.C.: GuttmacherInstitute. November 2005.Ford, et al. Trauma Among

Borders of Juvenile Justice: Transfer of Adolescents to the Adult Criminal Court. Philadelphia: MFRN, 2006. National Center for Juvenile Justice. Juvenile Court Statistics 2006-2007. Washington, D.C.: NCJJ, March 2010. National Center for Juvenile Justice and Models for Change. Differ

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